Real Estate & Homes For Sale USA & CANADA Australia

Real Estate & Homes For Sale USA & CANADA Australia

A look down at the Camp Ravine Estates development in Burns, just off Highway 96. Dickson County real estate is booming, according to agents and residents looking for homes. The hot local market is an extension of Middle Tennessee’s growth, said one of the county’s real estate leaders, and Dickson is increasingly on the radar for house shoppers. Amanda Crist, member of the Greater Nashville Realtors board and recent president of the GNR’s local branch, is emphatic that Dickson County real estate is “hot, hot, hot.” “As a real estate agent for the past decade as well as a life-long Dickson County resident, I can attest to that,” Crist said. The numbers back her up. Dickson County home prices have increased by about 20 percent in the last year – though, those prices remain the lowest among nine counties surrounding Nashville. The median home price locally was $319,900 with 91 home sales in December. Homes only stay on the market about a month. “I suspect that this year and in the near future, the Dickson market is going to grow substantially,” Crist said. In the City of

Real Estate & Homes For Sale USA & CANADA Australia

Dickson, nearly 1,000 residential units are planned for the next few years with multiple apartment complexes, townhomes, and houses. Related: New Dickson County subdivisions are coming. Here’s 11 discussed recently. New homes developed by David Ford, of JDF Properites, on Eno Road near the intersection with Highway 48 South in Dickson County. As Nashville home prices continue to climb at a record pace and inventory remains relatively low, people are migrating to Cheatham and Dickson County, Crist said. The median home price in Nashville recently eclipsed $400,000. Steve Fridrich, president of Fridrich & Clark Realty in Nashville, recently told the Tennessean, “if we’re not careful, we’re going to push some of the first-time homebuyers out of the market because of price increases.” Comparatively, Dickson County has the lowest prices in Middle Tennessee. The next cheapest home median price in the Midstate compared to Dickson County is Robertson County, which was still $30,000 higher at nearly $351,000. Related: Dickson development of over 350 residences denied with rezoning vote Story continues The number of homes sold in surrounding counties has dipped slightly, which could be attributed to the lack of inventory and escalating prices. But in Dickson County, the number closings has remained about the same with 91 sales in December. More than half of those were in the City of Dickson and 10 in both Burns and White Bluff. Crist said Dickson County also offers larger lots in an area that’s more rural than much of increasingly-developed Middle Tennessee. In recent months, county elected officials and citizens have argued for and against a minimum lot size requirement larger than the current 1 acre. The county commission recently declined to vote on a change until a county growth plan is complete. Dickson County real estate data from December 2021 and December 2020. Related: Housing shortage: 5 more million homes needed for supply to catch up to demand This article originally appeared on Nashville Tennessean: Dickson real estate: Area offers lowest cost even as prices increase

The Supply Chain And Its Impact On Industrial Real Estate

Polk Properties offers over 30 yrs of Real Estate Vision and Expertise you can trust and depend on. We focus on long-range portfolio value.  getty We have been hearing all manner of discussions on the significance of the supply chain and the global crush caused by products stuck out in the ocean on shipping containers. Industrial real estate was impacted since all of these products were bound to be delivered through the existing logistics supply chain to centers where they would filter down to other industrial storage centers and, finally, to the end users. I previously wrote about how upon the outbreak of the pandemic, industrial properties were a class of real estate that wouldn’t be as affected. The question is, is the perceived safety of industrial real estate as a sacrosanct income stream the same as previously thought? When I wrote my last article, the issue and question to me was, where was the income for the supplied products coming from? Never would I have imagined that our intricate, just-in-time supply chain would come under this amount of pressure. Is there something we are missing to make sense out of this mess? It seems in many respects that the structure is broken and no one knows what to do about it. What Should Or Can Be Done? We can start with the basics. The first step is to understand what is going on. It’s simple, but I see that there are two things happening: 1. The supply chain is being disrupted by the virus. 2. The demand side is also being impacted by the virus. In both cases, the disruption is causing a cascade effect. If you don’t know what is going on, how can you plan or react? Let’s look at each case separately. Supply Chain Disruption First, let us take a look at the supply chain. As mentioned above, the supply chain is composed of multiple players who interact with each other. These include manufacturers, distributors, retailers, wholesalers and ultimately, consumers. The interaction between them is complex. It is made even more complex by the fact that the product itself may be manufactured in different countries. For example, a car manufacturer might build their vehicle in China and ship it to the U.S. They then sell it to a distributor who sells it to a retailer who ships it to a consumer. The consumer will buy the car and drive it around town until they get tired and trade it in or sell it. Today, of course, they may be better off keeping it since the price of new (and used) cars has increased due to manufacturer constraints on parts and delivery. The Demand Side Considering the stimulus provided by governments and pent-up demand, inflation has become a consideration along with supply constraints. Consider the following from Joe Dunlap, managing director of the supply chain advisory of CBRE, who writes, “Warehouse operators today are confronting a dramatic increase in transportation costs.” He goes on to list these rates increasing by as much as 250% for ocean freight, 40% to 50% for ground and 15% for air. These transportation costs cause direct increases in real estate as well, an area where warehouse space is already at a shortage. Not only industrial real estate, but even retail and office real estate are included here to some degree. Final Takeaways I believe that despite supply chain issues, the usage of industrial real estate will remain positive as it is a high-demand and required sector, so some stability must be observed and buildings leased with a degree of surety in mind. Still, industrial real estate landlords should ask pointed questions as to the effect disruption is having on new and current tenants. Gauge their responses and plan accordingly. Tenants should consider flexible warehousing and storage solutions if sales are a crapshoot to know. The tenant has to have the materials and goods they vend in order to pay rent and salaries. The landlord needs the rent. Realistically considering whether you can do that with the current constraints is of utmost concern. Remember both the landlord and tenant make the whole thing work; work together if you can during these challenging times. The supply chain is in dire straits at this time and has been for a while. In order to accurately value and utilize real estate, this factor of the economy is important to watch in the industry. When delving into or contracting for industrial or other business properties, keep the big picture in view and research your transactions accordingly. Forbes Business Council is the foremost growth and networking organization for business owners and leaders. Do I qualify?

Physician Owned Real Estate: Florida Poised to Prosper in 2022

Healthcare real estate investor sentiment for physician owned real estate in Florida. Andy Matti – ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors Andy Matti – ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors Andy Matti – ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors MIAMI, Jan. 24, 2022 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors (ERE) announced the release today of an article that explores healthcare real estate investor sentiment for physician owned real estate in Florida. Andy Matti, Author and Associate with ERE, highlights that, “Demand for healthcare real estate is expected to reach new highs in 2022. This trend uniquely positions physicians who own their real estate to capitalize on unprecedented values.” Titled, “Physician Owned Real Estate: Florida Poised to Prosper in 2022”, the article provides a look into the future of healthcare real estate based on historical data with a general consensus that healthcare real estate investors remain consistent in their pursuit to acquire properties. “Even if a real estate sale doesn’t meet the ownership’s current objectives, addressing potential partnership challenges early will maximize the value and security of their investment,” said Collin Hart, CEO and Managing Director of ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors. To read the article, click here. For press inquiries please contact: Tyffanie Herman – – 754.779.7987 About ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors The ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors team (ERE) is led by real estate veterans with over 70 years of combined experience. We have collectively advised on 184 real estate transactions nationwide, totaling over $1.3 billion in asset value. With a focus on structuring sale and leaseback transactions between healthcare operators and the most aggressive institutional real estate buyers in the market, the ERE team identifies solutions that meet the objectives of their clients. Disclaimer ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors does not make any warranties or claims on the implied accuracy of the information contained herein. Story continues Related Images Image 1: Andy Matti – ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors ERE Healthcare Real Estate Advisors This content was issued through the press release distribution service at Attachment

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